May 21, 2024

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Republican “False Electoral Voters” | Trump has not been charged in the Michigan actions

Republican “False Electoral Voters” |  Trump has not been charged in the Michigan actions

(Washington) Former President Donald Trump and several of his close associates are among US media conspirators not targeted by criminal proceedings in Michigan's justice system (upstate) for trying to sway the 2020 election results.

Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel launched proceedings against 16 “fake Republican voters” in July 2023. Fifteen pleaded not guilty on the 16the He agreed to cooperate with prosecutors in exchange for dropping the charges against him.

In addition to these 16, several other “unindicted conspirators” are on trial, including Donald Trump, his former personal attorney Rudy Giuliani, his last White House chief of staff Mark Meadows, and one of his former lawyers, Jenna. Ellis, said Special Agent in Charge Howard Schock during a preliminary hearing in Lansing, Michigan.

The four are among 19 people targeted by judicial proceedings for illegal attempts to alter the 2020 election results in another key state, Georgia (southeast).

Agent Schock, when questioned by the attorney for one of the alleged false voters, answered “yes” to the question of whether each of these four men was considered a “conspirator.”

Under American legal tradition, the names of conspirators are not released by the government until they are prosecuted.

According to prosecutor Nessel, in December 2020, 16 defendants met “secretly” in the basement of the state Republican Party headquarters and signed documents certifying that they were valid voters of Michigan.

The fake certificates were sent to the US Senate to replace Democratic voters in Michigan, which was won by Democratic candidate Joe Biden in 2020, and not by the outgoing Republican president.

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In the United States, the president is elected by indirect popular suffrage, with each state allocating its electors, the number of which depends on its population, to the first-come, first-served candidate.

Joe Biden's plan to sway voters in seven key states is at the heart of the conspiracy, which Donald Trump has been accused of in federal proceedings in Washington and by the justice system in Georgia.